Yes, they are poisonous. Potato leaves, flowers, sprouts and green or "sun-scalded" potatoes contain a glycoalkaloid that is a natural defense mechanism to protect the plant from predators. I believe the name of the glycoalkaloid is solanine, and is also found in the leaves of tomatoes. I do not advise this, but you can leave a potato in the sunlight for some days until it turns green. Then cook and eat it. You probably won't die, but the headache you'll get might make you wish you had. Solanine toxic effects tarket the gastrointestinal, liver, heart. Eating potato leaves can, in fact, kill you.
No but potato strips are.
For most, they aren't edible, or when you eat them, nothing happens to your body. White potato leaves are poisonous though, so you'd better be careful.
Which part of the potato is poisonous
Yes, but only if you want to die. The leaves of the potato are very poisonous (what the boy in 'Into the Wild' died of) because they are in the deadly nightshade family. Same with tomatoes.
No. Neither the leaves or the flowers are poisonous.
Omnivores can eat all kinds of plant, as long as it is not poisonous to their system, such as the leaves of the potato plant.
You don't eat things like rhubarb leaves or the green bit of a potato plant because they are not edible and are therefore not food. They contain poisonous chemicals.
Beetroot leaves are not poisonous to cats. However, cherry leaves and peach leaves are poisonous and harmful for a cat to ingest.
Many parts of the potato are poisonous to hares and rabbits (including snowshoe hares), including the eyes on the potato, and any green parts (stems, leaves, shoots etc.) of the potato plant. The white parts of the potato are not poisonous, but they're not healthy (too high in starches) and they're not part of the rabbit's natural diet. You should not give potato to any rabbit or hare. Wild rabbits and hares will not eat your potatoes unless they're starving.
No, they are not poisonous.